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5 results for "cascades cooler"
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Cardboard Cooler Box from Cascades

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The perfect camping companion $14.99

The foldable, recyclable Cardboard Cooler Box is the ideal answer to eco-unfriendly single-use coolers. Created by the recycled materials pioneers at Cascades, the cooler is made of 70% recycled, FSC-certified cardboard and emblazoned with sharp graphics on the exterior. Thermal performance comes courtesy of metallic insulation that keeps marinated BBQ meats and your favorite drinks cool in sunny......read more

Camera Cooler by Poler Stuff

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Dual function camera bag/cooler from Portland's Poler Stuff $65.00

In an outdoor gear market dominated by performance products, Poler Stuff brings some welcome mellowness and fun to the game. The Portland, OR company offers good-looking, well-priced gear to regular folk who like having fun on road trips and the outdoors. The dual purpose Camera Cooler is a good example of Poler's creative approach to product design. With its padded dividers in place, the unit......read more

Rolling Huts by Olson Kundig Architects

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In Washington's North Cascades, these low-tech, low-impact structures keep it rolling

Seattle's Olson Kundig Architects are masters of the modern cabin. Whether it's a one-room island retreat or a steel box on stilts, the firm creates fascinating structures surrounded by nature, rustic yet comfy places where we would love to chill. Rolling Huts are another case in point. Designed by Olson Kundig partner Tom Kundig, Rolling Huts add massive steel wheels to the boxy shapes and......read more

Ovopur Ceramic Water Filter

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Egg-shaped Ovopur gives new meaning to water cooler talk $895.00

Ignoring the valid argument that 900 bucks for a water filter is insane, the Ovopur is the nicest we've seen. Created by France's Aquaovo, the eco-friendly design relies on natural filtration systems (and some help from gravity) to dispense pure, wholesome H2O. The unit features an Aquacristal filter made of activated carbon, quartz, copper and zinc (helping explain the lofty......read more

Explaining the 'Pause' in Global Warming

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A cooler Pacific Ocean may account for the apparent slowdown in rising air temperatures

As more and more greenhouse gases are spewed into the atmosphere, it logically follows that the Earth is warming at a commensurate pace. Right? Not really. The pace of warming has in fact decreased since the 1980s, even as carbon emissions hit record highs. Skeptics like to point to this fact as proof that burning fossil fuels is not impacting the climate.  A new study published in Nature......read more

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